Thirteen-year-old Neha Ramu is just like most girls her age. She enjoys television, swimming, and hanging out with friends, but she also has an IQ of 162.

Neha, a resident of southwest London who moved from Bangalore at age seven, recorded the highest possible score possible on the Mensa Intelligence Quotient (IQ) test designed for people under the age of 18.

Mensa International, also known as the high IQ society, is a worldwide organization that only welcomes people whose scores are in the highest two percent.

A score of 100 is considered average, and those who score above 140 are believed to have a genius-level intellect. The 13-year-old's 162 IQ is said to be higher than the scores of both Stephen Hawking and Albert Einstein.

Now Neha, who loves chemistry and has aspirations of studying neurology at Harvard, Oxford, or Cambridge University, has been named one of UK's brightest people.

But the 13-year-old's 162 IQ score hasn't gotten to her head.

"I never actually thought I was clever," the humble teen told BBC. "I may just be like, above average in some school subjects, but other school subjects I have to learn loads, so, no, I don't really think I'm clever, I think I just, you know, have an IQ, but that doesn't mean that I'm clever."

While she does well in science classes in school, Neha says she struggles with music and art.

"When I found out I that got such a high score... it was just so amazing and unexpected, actually," said Neha about receiving her Mensa notice in the mail.

The gifted youngster blushed at comparisons to brilliant scientists, saying they are unwarranted.

"Stephen Hawking, Albert Einstein, they've achieved so much that I couldn't even, like, dream of achieving. So it's, like, not right to compare me to them just because of my IQ. If I don't put in my effort and make use of my IQ then there's no point in having it."

Regardless of her 162 IQ score, or being only 13 years old, Neha said she driven above all else by curiosity.

"I don't think I'm ever going to stop learning. Even when I'm graduated I'll always be curious and will always be thinking — I wonder how that works."